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in that regard. >> absolutely. i know chuck hagel. i think he is a strong, patriotic former senator and he will be a strong secretary of defense. i have dealt with him and and number of forays. he has been head of the atlantic council, some of the things and efforts to color senator hagel's approach on some of these things cannot do justice. i am going to come to it. i think it is important to think about it. when that initiative came out and we began to hear about the people who said let's get no nuclear-weapons, i scratch my head. i said how is that going to work? i find it hard to think how you can get down to a number in today's world. henry kissinger, jim baker, james schlesinger, many others have all agreed with that as a goal for the world. it is an aspiration. we should always be aspirational. but it is not something that can happen in today's world nor could any leader today sit here or in any other chair and promote the notion that we should be cutting down our deterrent levels before inadequate levels to maintain deterrence. the military has strong views about what that is. we h
of state. next, chuck hagel before the senate armed services committee. that begins thursday at 9:30 am eastern of c-span. >> the first ladies that i am drawn to are the ones on the ground floor, the modern-day first lady that i can identify with the war, eleanor roosevelt, jackie kennedy. they are the women whose stories deal close enough to connect with. many of the women in the higher floors, on the state floor, they seem like characters from a wonderful story because it was such a long time ago. its history and your read about it. to be in their presence seems disconnecting. the first lady's on the ground floor are the ones that i remember. are remember the real stories and i can picture their lives in an incredible way that makes me think about their challenges, struggles, and how they used the space. >> "the first lady's," teaming up with the white house historical association of . airing over two seasons. the season 1 beginning president's day at 9:00 p.m. eastern and pacific on c-span, c-span radio, an online. >> on wednesday, and house democratic task force held a second meetin
, the senate armed services committee hears testimony from chuck heiko. he will replace current -- chuck hagel. he will be replacing secretary panetta appeared >> what is the best trained for a policeman? >> the best training you can get to become merely good police officer and understand what it is all about is [indiscernible] you learn to develop sources. you learn how to use intelligence information. you learn how to leverage relationships in the community and that is the key. people in the community trust you. they will tell you things that are happening so that you can intervene. and will tell you have to go about doing it. i have learned the most for my career. >> from a high school dropout to a single mother, more with cathy lanier tonight at 8:00 p.m. on c-span's "q&a." >> next, president obama delivering his second inaugural address following his swearing- in and inauguration ceremony for his second term. he was sworn in by chief justice john roberts. >> please raise your right hand and repeat after me. i, barack hussein obama, do solemnly swear -- >> i, barack hussein obama, do solem
of the military. >> a military expert professor hagel from yale said that the ucmj is something that would be recognized and it is similar to what is going on in the u.k. the united kingdom had a scandal like this in 2006. they created a separate unit. a separate unit that was staffed with experts in investigations and prosecutions within the military to handle these cases. so that the decision was not being made by the unit commander. that was in 2006. in 2007, they found that good order and discipline stayed in tact, in fact, the unit commanders were relieved not having to handle these cases anymore. i would like to encourage you to speak with your counterparts in the u.k. to see how their system works and if we would be better served to move into a system like that. i yield back. >> i'm encouraged to hear you say there's a training session for the new recruits before they actually go to the m.t. think is very helpful. how do we get the recruits to fully understand or believe that reporting bad behavior will be supported by leadership and will not harm them? they can develop that trust a
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